November 13, 2019
  • 6:20 am Artist Who Gave Life to Death and Inspired Countless Others Gets His Due at Dominguez Hills
  • 5:16 pm Why I’m Rooting for Dr. Cornel West
  • 5:00 pm Under Fire from the Feds, Vaping’s Future is Cloudy
  • 3:28 pm Enrollment, Part one: We’re Going to Need a Bigger Boat; Tsunami 3.0 Hits Campus, Enrollment Swells
  • 1:22 pm THE FIRST ISSUE OF THE BULLETIN IS HERE
  • 4:48 pm University Weathering a Wave of New Students
  • 9:21 pm The Bulletin’s Public Records Request Offers Springboard to Launch Gender Equity Discussion at CSUDH
  • 4:27 pm Black is the New Black: Raising the Capital on the “B” Word
  • 10:53 am Guns Up for Arrest: Student advocacy group pushes for CSU No Gun Zones–Including the Police
  • 4:09 pm Staff Editorial: Words on the First
  • 8:42 pm Carson Mayor Blasts Media, Landmark Libel Case in Keynote Address
  • 9:27 am Free Speech Week Calendar of Events Update
  • 6:02 am Food for Thought: 40% of Students are Food Insecure
  • 3:12 pm Academic Senate Rejects CSU GE Task Force & Report
  • 3:06 pm Work To Be Done
  • 5:56 pm ASI Elections: What You Need to Know
  • 8:02 pm CSUDH President Parham Announces Cancer Diagnosis
  • 9:47 am CSUDH Art Professor’s 20-Year Journey Results in First Local Showing of Film
  • 9:13 pm Free Speech or Free Hate area?
  • 9:08 pm CSUDH’s Best & Brightest Shine at Student Research Day
  • 9:05 pm Academic Senate Approves Gender Equity Task Force
  • 12:37 pm When Dr. Davis speaks, Toros Pay Close Attention
  • 3:38 pm Investing in the Future: Dr. Thomas A. Parham Reflects on the Past Eight Months and Contemplates​ the University’s Future
  • 3:24 pm Green Olive to Open By End of Feb; Starbucks Not Until Fall
  • 3:20 pm Gov. Newsom’s Proposed Budget Hailed for Extensive Funding Increases
  • 3:08 pm Out of the Classroom: Labor and Community Organizing Course Aims to Teach Students How to Organize for Social Justice
  • 2:54 pm The Other Route in Professional Sports
  • 9:02 am Hail to the New Chief, CSUDH President Thomas Parham
  • 3:36 pm Career Center Holds Major/Minor Fair
  • 5:34 pm After Unexpected Delay, Undocumented Becomes More Intimate Theatrical Production
  • 1:30 pm What to Expect When You’re Expecting New Buildings
  • 9:25 pm Toros Booted Out of Playoffs in Dramatic Fashion
  • 8:43 am Saving One Tooth at a Time
  • 12:41 pm Women’s Soccer Back in Conference Playoffs
  • 9:40 am Will Gina Rodriguez Ever Shut the Hell Up?
  • 10:11 am How I learned to Stop Worrying and Love (well, tolerate anyway) the Bus
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By Edgar Uriostegui
Staff Writer

The most recent exhibit at the University Art Gallery, “Altered Objects,” features extraordinary art inspired by ordinary objects from three L.A.-based artists. Starting on Oct. 24, the exhibit runs until Dec. 12 in LaCorte Hall, A-107.
The sculptures, ceramic pieces and paintings come courtesy of Nicolas Shake, Julie Schustack and Trina Renee Turturici. They each contributed art pieces inspired by the aesthetics of the desert, functionality, and observations of everyday objects.
Shake explored outskirts of L.A. County to find remnants of domestic interiors. He created pieces out of shovels and tires to show how the trajectory of these objects has changed to represent late capitalism.
Schustack’s work was complex and fit the exhibit’s theme. Her piece, “Music Box Toaster,” was a four-slice toaster with a yellow ceramic cone attached to it. This piece is a reflection of the multitude of capabilities that all people have.
Turturici primarily stuck to the medium of paint on canvas.
“I consider this painting to be my ode to Mexican beer because it helped me get through the hot summer nights in the studio,” Turturici said about her piece, “Desert Still Life with Cerveza.”
She used the process of painting to express the way our mind perceives the world within a given moment. She said she typically uses ordinary objects and scenery as subjects in her paintings.
“My process is mostly intuitive and improvisational scattered with moments of intentional decision-making,” she said.
Turturici’s process includes layering blank paper over parts of the canvas she works on. As she moves the sheets, it ultimately uncovers the work. She then decides if she wants to paint it back or continue layering paper.
“I think of my layering technique as a clumsy human’s version of Photoshop,” she said.
“It’s always inspiring to see how much work my friends are getting done and how their work is evolving,” Turturici said. “I’m also inspired by my parents, who taught me the value of hard work.

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